The Chinese electronic scene, which has spawned dozens of international acts, is a largely unpretentious, hipster-y scene with a penchant for the digital.
It has also been accused of being anti-social and a lot of its artists seem to fit this profile.
In the early 2000s, China banned all electronic music production and distribution, making it virtually impossible for people to make their own music without permission from their employers.
As a result, it’s easy to see how a group of young Chinese musicians started to emerge from the underground scene in the late 1990s.
The genre of electronic music has been around since the late 1960s, but has grown in popularity over the past decade.
As a result of the ban, a whole new wave of Chinese musicians began to emerge.
They were mostly young, ambitious and talented.
As the scene developed, so did its artists.
This is where things started to get weird.
In 1999, China’s Ministry of Culture banned the use of electronic devices in public places and placed restrictions on online music and online video.
This included the use or publication of songs on any music streaming site.
In 2002, in response, Chinese electronic artists and producers started creating their own online music services, many of which included services that were illegal in China.
This allowed the underground scenes to flourish.
In fact, the Chinese underground scene has now grown into one of the biggest online music industries in the world.
The music of these underground scenes has a certain kind of identity.
They are known as “babys”, meaning that they are young, energetic and enthusiastic about the music.
Their music has a unique, fun and playful quality that makes it accessible to anyone.
In their music videos, they often feature their own personalities.
This often includes their friends, family members and other fans who are just as interested in their music as they are.
They have a strong sense of humour and can often be seen dancing with friends, singing in the street, playing games or doing other activities.
They often have their own style of songwriting that is more relaxed and more casual than the more serious electronic music that the Chinese authorities banned.
Despite these aspects, the underground Chinese music scene has been accused by some of being too loud and aggressive.
They also often lack a certain level of professionalisation.
The Chinese government, which is responsible for regulating the underground music scene, says that it will ban or severely restrict the underground electronic music scene if it continues to grow in size.
While the Chinese government has banned some underground music, the government has not made a specific list of what will be banned.
Instead, it has said that the underground is the “only” place where it’s OK to record music without the permission of the music industry.
“The authorities are trying to regulate the underground as much as possible, but they have no idea what the music is or how it’s made,” says Andrew Fauci, a music producer and editor who was born and raised in China and now lives in London.
“We need a legal framework to help people make their music, but at the same time, the authorities have no problem with these young musicians making music that is very casual and playful.”
Faucy has made music under various aliases, including “Zhang Xinxing” and “Zhenjia Zhang”, which are both references to Zhang Xinxiang, a Chinese singer and producer who was arrested in 2002.
“I feel like there is a kind of censorship that is happening in China, but I’m not sure whether that is just censorship by the government or whether it is just the media,” Fauces said.
Fauci also has concerns about the quality of the underground, which he describes as a “churning cacophony of noise and noise and music”.
He also believes that the government is trying to censor the underground by limiting the number of artists who can be heard.
He believes that these restrictions are in line with the government’s desire to restrict the Chinese music industry to its core demographic, young, educated, affluent Chinese men.
“It’s not really an industry that I feel is going to be going anywhere,” he said.
“But if it is going nowhere, it is probably not going to go anywhere.”
The Chinese government says it is trying its best to regulate electronic music.
But the underground has grown, and now has thousands of members, making the Chinese market for electronic music huge.
There are now more than 500 underground electronic artists, according to data compiled by Chinese electronic musicians magazine VOA.
It is estimated that at least 20 million people have subscribed to online music platforms.
This is a problem for Fauce, who has been making music since the age of 13 and now works as an editor for VOA, which recently released a Chinese version of their new book, The Story of the Chinese Electronic Music Industry. He says